You are allowed to serve from anywhere along the endline. Don’t be shy about this! Some of the best volleyball athletes in the world use this technique to control their serves. Aiming Your Underhand Serve. Although the underhand is a beginner’s serve, that doesn’t mean it has to always be an easy serve to handle.
Teach your volleyball team how to serve a volleyball underhand. Perfect form for young players and beginner players. Recommended for 1st-6th grade! Spend 5 minutes at practice breaking down the underhand serve using these 4 steps, and you'll be on your way to a season full of successful serving!
Get FREE stat sheets for your volleyball team! Go to http://getthepancake.ck.page to sign up! 🏐One of the first skills a young volleyball player should lear...
When learning how to serve a volleyball, you will need to learn techniques for the overhand serve. The overhand (overhead) serve is the most popular serve in high school and college. The two main overhand serves are the topspin and float. The overhand serve is tougher to pass than the underhand serve because it comes faster and drops faster.
* Perfect your underhand serve first, so that if you have a bad overhand serving day, you are always confident with that. * Try to remember to hit it with your palm. If it his the sides or your fingers, the ball is going to travel crooked. * You should be able to hear a solid thud when you hit the ball if it is a good serve.
More Volleyball Underarm Serve Technique images
To serve a volleyball overhand you should do the following: Stand behind the baseline with the ball in your non hitting hand. Place the ball out in front of the centre of your body with the ball just below shoulder height. Next gently toss the ball straight up in front of yourself and draw your hitting arm back, like an archer pulling a bow.
Listen to excellent advice from former UW-Milwaukee ('93 -`06) Head Volleyball Coach, Kathy Litzau. Here she uses skill progressions for teaching and develo...
In this video, Deborah Newkirk of Coach ’Em Up in Austin, Texas, shares the basics of teaching a good underhand serve. Several keys she emphasizes are being “strong” with the arm and hand that hold the ball, proper alignment with the arm that swings forward to strike the ball and a good, flat surface area with your hitting fist.